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Breakfast seminars and workshops

CORE breakfast seminars and workshops provide a bite-sized piece of professional learning to kick start your day.

 

 

CORE Breakfast

Upcoming breakfast seminars and workshops

Streaming
Seminar
17 June 2016

Much has been talked about learning for the 21st Century, often defined by references to the changes in technology, learning spaces and society – but what, in the end, will differentiate an educated person in 2050 from one in 1950? What has changed and is likely to change? How should this affect our view of schools and schooling, and of our education system as a whole?

Wellington
Seminar and workshop
17 June 2016

Much has been talked about learning for the 21st Century, often defined by references to the changes in technology, learning spaces and society – but what, in the end, will differentiate an educated person in 2050 from one in 1950? What has changed and is likely to change? How should this affect our view of schools and schooling, and of our education system as a whole?

Christchurch
Seminar and workshop
21 June 2016

This seminar will explore how we can create learning communities and environments “where everybody’s in and not excluded intentionally, by design, or unintentionally"  — Edgar Schmidt.

Dunedin
Seminar and workshop
22 June 2016

Raising Māori student achievement and unlocking Māori student potential is an issue in most educational settings across Aotearoa at this time. Tahu will explore the state of Māori student achievement and share examples of teachers and students integrating strategies to provide better outcomes for Māori students.

Christchurch
Seminar and workshop
22 June 2016

This session aims to position the environment as a foundational and powerful influence in learning. The session content will ground consideration of the environment in contemporary theoretical views, drawing on features of future focused education and making links to social competence, sustainability, creativity and culture.  

Hamilton
Seminar and workshop
23 June 2016

In Aotearoa New Zealand there continues to be enduring questions about why and how non-Māori can play active roles in supporting Māori educational success. Based on the latest research evidence, this session will discuss how non-Māori educationalists can advance sustainable and positive Māori educational outcomes.

Auckland
Seminar and workshop
24 June 2016

This seminar will explore how we can create learning communities and environments “where everybody’s in and not excluded intentionally, by design, or unintentionally”  — Edgar Schmidt.

Christchurch
Seminar and workshop
27 July 2016

This session draws on the themes of future focussed learning as a framework to underpin the importance of social competence for 21st century learners. Personalising learning, rethinking learning and the role of the teacher will be explored as a foundation for practice.  Specific attention will be paid to pedagogy and approaches that contribute to social success for learners.

North Shore
Seminar
26 August 2016

When designing a new learning environment or reconfiguring an existing one, there are a number of guiding principles that help to ensure our physical environments enhance the learning process. During this session, we will look at how schools are developing inclusive, effective learning environments that meet the needs of all learners.

North Shore
Seminar
28 October 2016

Once you have explored the kinds of learning that will occur within your innovative learning environment, choosing the right furniture is essential. Purposeful and flexible learning settings require the need to select furniture and equipment that meets the needs of all our learners.

Hamilton
Seminar and workshop
10 November 2016

This session will explore innovative ways that schools can create environments to empower Māori students and raise achievement for all students in the process. Janelle will discuss several avenues of support for school leaders and teachers to enhance their culturally responsive practices, and strengthen their relationships with Māori students and their whānau.